posted on Apr, 7 2012 @ 04:08 AM
Botulinum, one of the most dangerous things in the world when you play with grass as if it were the straw to suck up to Gods power. Let's take a load
off your mind with the dirty word strychnine, play fast and loose with how far this will stretch. A horizon from Polynesia and a horizon from the
Azores, with Botox in mind the American public finds one of natures most deadly weapons something they can't stuff their face fast enough with.
I'd show you pictures of who has done it, only to find out that more want it tomorrow.
However since Botulinum is also somewhat of an enigma to medical science as a peer-reviewed journey, we find that American Patents can only tell us to
slow down so quickly, not stop all the investigation.
In 1986, Scott's micro-manufacturer and distributor of Botox was no longer able to supply the drug because of an inability to obtain product
liability insurance. Patients became desperate as supplies of Botox were gradually consumed, forcing him to abandon patients who would have been due
for their next injection. For a period of four months, American blepharospasm patients had to arrange to have their injections performed by
participating doctors at Canadian eye centers until the liability issues could be resolved.
Something of an ancient idea, water under the bridge two countries moving forward with the eyes on the prize for helping people.
With neither petrol nor pipes we find Americans have guns and cars down pat, by by the slide of no thunder, toss the shell casing from a glove box and
tell me the pick up truck isn't an ashtray.
Take Botox, give marijuana.
The big difference between marijuana and hemp is the production of different chemicals called cannabinoids. Marijuana produces
tetrahydrocannabinolic acid (THCA, which turns into THC when heated) instead of the non-psychoactive compound cannabidiolic acid produced by the hemp
plant strains. THCA is the compound that is responsible for not only the high that pot gives, but also its medicinal effects. To figure out why one
strain produces THCA and the other doesn't, Page and Tim Hughes, of the University of Toronto, analyzed the complete genetic codes, or genomes, of
the marijuana strain Purple Kush (widely used for medicinal purposes) and the domesticated hemp strain called Finola.
Who's really butthurt about losing the Drug war? Who has a face frozen so hard they can't even smile?